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STANDARD Vol. XIV CARMEL, INDIANA, FRIDAY, NOvEMBER 4, igai AUSTIN BOND S FUST The judges in the Carmel "Slogan Contest" have made, their decision the contest ending November 1st, at 6 o'clock. Many took part in trie contest. At the outset very little interest was taken and very few slogans wc^e (submitted. During jthe last few days of the contest, however, much interest developed with the result that a nice bunch of slo- were submitted. The judges did not make a decision at once as the contest had more than three good answers submitted. In fact so many good ones were submitted that the selection was done by elimination of the least valuable and then it took some time to arrive at the three winners. The judges were Bailey Hawkins, R. J. Follett and 0. W. Nutt. To assure fairness no judge knew the name., of any contestant for honors. The slogans were submitted to them without any name attached and their opinion was arrived at, entirely unbiased. -Thus assuring the square deal to each one. It is hoped that the future corres- j pondence of each business man in our town will carry the slogan on their letter heads and envelopes. Help yourself by helping Carmel. Austin Bond won first in, the contest, his slogan being a design. Inside a circle Indianapolis is in the background with a cemented highway* leading from the foreground. At the edge of the foreground are two posts and between them the lettei*- ing. "Carmel, the north gate of Indianapolis." In the center of the design on the roadway are the words, "Cemented to the Capital." The Bond's design at once carried away first honors. Halford B. Dawson secured the second prize of $6.00 with his slogan of "Carmel; the people's service( station." Little Miss Helen Hargitt secured 3rd prize of a $2.00 box of .candy, with her design as follows: - x CARMEL Ts Many other good slogans were submitted. Thirty-five persons entered the contest. In a short time it is expected that the electrotypers will have, the designs made and the Standard will be in a position toxuse the excel- j lent design of Mr. Bond's on your let-; ter heads or in your advertisements. The contest has been an unqualified success and we take much pride in the result, the result that such a design has heen made for our slogan. Mr. Bond is an architect by profession and is a very capable ar tist. Red Cross Gives $310,000 to Aid 'Clean-Up' Drive An appropriation of $310,000 for Red Cross work in connection with the "clean-up" campaign Instituted by the Government to bring the claims of all disabled service men who are entitled « to Federal aid before the proper gov- i eminent bureau for action, has been made by the American Red Cross. The Executive Committee of the American Red Cross in making the appropriation authorized the appropriation of $35,000 of this sum to the American Legion to defray the expense of the Legion representatives assigned to the various districts of the Veterans Bureau. The remainder of the appropriation was authorized for apportionment among the several Divisions of the Red Cross for carrying on that part uf the "clean-up" work that falls di ™ctly upon the Red Cross organization LETTER FROM LOS I A new grocery store has opened for business in the rear room in the bank building. They have a nice, new, clean stock and ask a share of the public patronage. The store will be known as the D. & D. Grocery Co. The proprietors are John Deatrich and Everett Dill- inger. Mr. Deatrich . has delivered Westfield bread for several months in Carmel and then established a route throughout the country. A special feature of the new store will be the delivery of groceries as well as bread to the farmers. Along with the bread routes out of Carmel the delivery of groceries will be a feature of the business. No doubt but what the new firm will sell a lot of bread and groceries because of the delivery system. Later, if it is found feasable, a delivery of groceries in Carmel may be a feature of the business. MATTSV1LLE CROSSING Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parsely had as dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Daniels and Jack Sells. Mr. and Mrs. Alfrred Adams were afternoon guests. Mrs. W. O. Morrison and daughter, Marguerite, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Moulton. Mrs. Eben Applegate was a weekend guest of her children, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Millikan and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Millikan at Broad Ripple and attended the mask dance given by the Modern Woodmen at the Broad Ripple Park dancing pavillion. Mr. and Mrs. Brattain and daughter Mary Alice, spent Saturday night and Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brattain of Eagletown. FRIENDS CHURCH Regular Announcements Sunday Bible School 9:30. Mornjng Worship 11:00. Christian Endeavor 6:30. Evening Worship 7:30. Wednesday meeting 10:00. Except business meeting once each month 7:30. Special, October 25, 7:30: iSx-president Edmund Stanley of Friends University will speak on "Relief work and needs in Europe." The speaker has been over the fields and will give reliable information. Everybody invited. White Chapel M. E. Church Notes , Revival meetings will begin next Sunday, November 6th, at White Chapel, 7:15 p. m. Rev. Hoover, of Westfield, will lead the singing each evening. The entire community is urged to support this important community center. Preaching at Carmel will be in the morning, November 6th. Feed Raughleigh's Stock Tonic or All Medicine Stock Mixture to keep your stock in good condition. C. M. WALKER. On Wednesday night at the Friends church the High School will give a musical program, consisting of choruses, orchestra numbers and solos, No admission will he charged but a collection will be takn to defray incidental expenses?. All parents and pa^ trons are invited to be present. The program will start at 7:30 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Verne Patty, Miss Reba Fay and Chalmer Montgomery were Sunday dinner gnests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dewey and family, at Cicero. Raughleigh's Poultry Tonic promotes growth and egg production. C. M. WALKER. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown and daughter, Miss Lena, had as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown, of Broad Ripple and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brown and daughter, Miss Lois. LOST—Minnow seine, left at Cool Creek bridge. Reward of $2 for return to the Standard office. Buschman Bros. To the Editor of the Carmel Standard :\ Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Carey, of Carmel, arrived in this city a short time ago for a visit of six months. They are living at present with their son, Clifford, in his beautiful home on 9th Avenue. This is in the south-west part of the city and a very prosperous location. It is hard to keep track of the new houses bejing erected ajU. around Clifford's residence. It is high, rolling ground, and so near the ocean the soft winds blow from the south and bring health and comfort to those who sojourn from the Eats-, ern States. It is just ten years almost to a day since Mr. and Mrs. Carey arrived here on their first visit in 1911. Cousin Lemuel says he can see many changes but he has not had opportunity to see many parts of the city. He will be surprised when he visits around town and sees some of those magni- '• ficent blocks which have been built in the past three years, including five great theatre 'buildings costing a million to two million dollars each; and then down to the ocean and see the wonderful shipping interests at San Pedro, all built up in the past ten years. Miles and miles of docks and noW' not room enough for the great ships coming in. Plans are now underway to extend the breakwater dam all the way to Long Beach, and make a protected harbor of more than five hundred acres from thirty to fifty feet deep. This will give protection J to a thousand large vessels. Lemuel will be surprised when he. visits Long Beach, the city of his for-! mer visit. It was then a town of 35,000, now a city of nearly 80,000 people. During his first visit I had a letter in the Standard stating that the population of this city was 350,000. We are quie certain now of 700,000 ' population. For growth, prosperity and production, Los Angeles is said to be the great white spot of the United States. Cousin Lemuel complains a little of feeling old, but I encouraged him to think a few months out here in this delightful climate would make him young again. I call to mind an old gentleman I happen to know for over thirty years who is now living in Hollywood, and has just passed into his hundredth year. He maintains' an office here in the city and comes in almost daily. Oh shaw, What is the use of growing old. J. F. MENDENHALL, 174 South Burlington Ave. October 29, 1921. Red Cross Flans $6,000,000 Effort To Save Children Medical care and clothing for thousands of children in Central and Eastern Europe are outlined as the activities of the American Red Cross In Europe for the current year, say* a statement on the eve of the Annual Roll Call of tlie organization. These activities, supplemental to the feeding operations of the European Relief Council of which Herbert Hooker Is chairman, are designed to provide the most adequate and balanced relief within the resources of private philanthropy. Through the establishment of child welfare stations In the eenters of population of those countries where adequate medical care is not now obtainable, the American Red Cross plans to provide the medical assistance needed to restore these children to a normally healthy life. The sum of |6,r 000,000 has been made available for this work. Mrs. Leroy J. Patty was recently called to West Newton on account of the sickness of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Reddfck, Avhile there Mrs. patty bacame sick. Both are reported as improving. On account of the-sickness Mary Patty and Master John Reddick are staying with Mr. and Mrs, M. O. Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown and daughter, Miss Lois, left Wednesday for Colorado Springs, Col., where they will spend the winter months. Frank Booth, of New York City, has returned after a visit here with his mother, Mrs. Booth. Miss Agnes Graves entertained the members of her Sunday sohool class at the Graves home, Tuesday night, YOUNG MEN OF ALL AGES! . Here is a new departure in magazines! Nothing like it is published in, America. A sweeping statement hut: true nevertheless. Whether a man's just beginning to shave or whether he wears gray whiskers, whether he's 17 or 70, if he has the spirit of youth, he'll enjoy. THE OPEN ROAD A magazine for men, young -and old, in whom burns the spirit of youth This magazine is establishing a remarkable reputation because -of its high-grade gripping stories, the kind that overflow with the vigor and cleanliness of the great outdoors, and its absorbing articles on a. wide variety of subjects, including Amateur sports, travel and exploration, science, "keeping fit," and business. It is beautifully 'printed and accompanied •by an abundance of fine illustrations. THE OPEN ROAD is a monthly magazine toward which readers of all ages are turning to-day. Such men as Herbert Hoover, Calvin Coolidge, General Wood and Dr. Charles W. Eliot recomment The Open Road in the highest terms. If you fail to get acquainted with it, you are missing something you owe to yourself to enjoy. Here is an opportunity to save money on your subscription: Special price THE OPEN ROAD } $3.05 McCall's ] THE OPEN ROAD 1 4.00 Pictorial Review ] THE OPEN ROAD American Magazine \ $5.75 Woman's Home Companion J Enter your subscription at this office. It will be forwarded Immediately to THE OPEN ROAD 248 Boylston St. Boston 17, Mass. THE COUNTY NEWS Real Estate Transfers Baker Pfankuche to John W. Huffman and wife. Lots in Millersburg, $425. John W. Huffman to Barbara A. Huffman etal. Lots in Millersburg, $600. Barbara A. Huffman to John W. Huffman and wife, Lots in Millersburg, $800. Phoebe L. Doan to John C. Hinshaw. Lots in Westfield, $50. John C. Henley to Thomas J. Whit- more, lots in Westfield, $1,00. Mary J. Anderson to Thomas J. Whitmore, lots in Westfield, $400. Washington Bank and Truat Co. Trustee to Arthur B. Dickson and wife, lots in Home Place, $1.00. Jehu Ballard to Albert J. Gunn, $3,500. Jehu C. Jackson to George E. King, lot in Jolietville, $200. Abner R. Melson to Charles W. Cadby. -Lots in Hortonville $2,000. Ed. Singleton et al to Frank E. Cropper and wife. Lots in Sheridan, $8.50. William P. O'Brien to Henry M. Hussey and wife. 36 acres in Delaware township, $1.00. William Randall to John J. Killey, 2 acres in ^Noblesville township, $625. Frank Garrett to Goldie Humbles, lot in Noblesville $1.00. L. & A. Harry L. Craig to William Randall and wife, land in Noblesville township, $1.00. Paul J. Johnson to Jonathan Myers, lots in Sheridan, $4,500. James R. Ogle to Jacob O. Parr, 18% acres in Adams township, $9,800. Pearl Remsen to James R. Ogle. Lot -in Sheridan, $2,325. New Cases Filed t James D. Scott vs. Elmer H. Naue, replevin proceedings. Grant Caca vs. R. C. Kline, complaint on note. Reliance Coal and Coke Co. vs. S. M .Lease, complaint account. Daisy A. Walker et al vs. Clarence E. Caylor et al, complaint to quiet title. Daisy A. Walker et al vs. Lela P. Walker et al, petition for partition. Everett *B. Train vs. Arthur Bar- dohner, complaint on possession pf note. Everett B. Train vs. Alf P. Butz, complaint on note. Grace Bailey vs. David Dorman, complaint for damages. Granville R. Bailey vs. David Dor- man, complaint for damages. William T. Friend et al ex parte petition for partition. Rauleigh Linaments and Cough Syrup, $1.00 each, plus war tax— C. M. WALKER. The Woman's Bible Class of The Friends Church will hold a Market and Bazaar on Saturday, November 19, at Foster and Sons room. Come^—Buy your Xmas presents on that day, Fancy work, aprons, Handkerchiefs, towels, cake, pies, baked beans, home made bread, dressed chickens, cottage cheese, canned fruit, jellies, potatoes, pumpkins, squashes and everything good. Will serve lunch. No. 15 GLAY CENTER LS Reports for the second month were given out Tuesday. The three highest averages in each grade were as follows: First Grade: Paul VanMetre, David Haston, Freemont Powers. Second Gr.ade: Alonzo Artman, Maxine Johnson, Harriet Sexton. Third Grade: Maxine Hopkins, Herbert Ottinger, Marwell Power. Fourth Grade: Irene- Harvey, Fletcher Power, Chester Lee. Fifth Grade: Hugh Haston, Arnold Johnson, Mostyn Hinshaw. Sixth Grade: Everett VanMetre, Raymond Hinshaw, Minnie Doane. Seventh Grade: Martha Hinshaw, Elmer Fearun, Albert Heather. Eighth Grade: Warren Harvey, Otis DaviB, Martin Clampitt The Hallowe'en Social given Friday evening was well attended. The prize for the .best masked com- ple was won by Mrs. Luther Graven and Mrs. Charles Fearrin. Russell Brown won the prize for the best masked individual and Saraellen Heather, the prize for the best masked child. A Thanksgiving program will be given by the school, Wednesday afternoon, November 23rd, at 2 o'clock. Everyon eis invited. The second team, won from the Carmel M: E. Sunday school team to the tune of 4 to 3 in a hard fought game of basket ball, Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Zeno Vandover, Miss Esther Hoskins and Miss Edna Kenyon visited the school, Tuesday. Call again. JParents! watch for the announcement of the next Parent-Teacher meeting. If your child has not done as good work as you think he can do, come to the next meeting to get acquainted with his teacher and alk over his welfare wih her. In many cases it is the lack of understanding between the parent, pupil and teach- Mrs. Ruth Warren, who has been visiting friends and relatives at Carmel and Noblesville for several days, returned to her home at Lebanon, Sunday, accompanied by Judge and Mrs. E. E. Cloe as her guests for the day. A 11 oz. bottle of Raughleigh's Vanilla extract, $1.00. C. M. WALKER. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Welborn and daughter, Mary, entertained at dinner last Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Newlin an daughters, of Plainfield: Henry Welborn, of Greenfield, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Johnson and sons and Miss Metta Welborn. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Bond entertained at dinner last Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Mann and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Johnson and daughters, Lucile and Mary. Bert Lee, of New York City, who recently drove ihe Franklin Boo<h car here, will soon start on his return trip. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hawkins and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bristow were tho Sunday dinner .guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Follett Dallas Foster -is1 at Indianapolis taking treatment this )week. Mrs. Foster was with him Sunday and Monday. Levi Carey, of Newcastle, visited his sister, Mrs. Harry Featherstoue and family this -week. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Elliott were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.-and Mrs. D. S. Whitaker, of Lebanon. Mrs. L. V. Walker spent Wednesday with her parents, here. Feed Rauleigh's 'Hog ..Mixture .to your hogs for best results. C. U. WALKER. I FOR SALE—Michigan apples and potatoes. See Citf\Brown.
|Title||1921-11-04 Carmel Standard|
|Serial Title||Carmel Standard (Carmel, Ind.)|
|Volume & Issue Numbers||Vol. 14, No. 15|
|Description||8 p. ; 48 cm.|
Hamilton County (Ind.) -- Newspapers
Carmel (Ind.) -- Newspapers
|Publisher||Indiana Associated Weeklies (Carmel, Ind.)|
|Owning Institution||Carmel Clay Historical Society|
|Digital Publisher||IUPUI University Library|
Hamilton County History
|Digital Specifications||Scanner: Konica Minolta PS7000C MKII; Full View: 400 dpi jpg 2000; Archived View: 400 dpi tif|